"Railway Freight Rates and Pooling." Hearings Before the Committee on Interstate Commerce, United States Senate, Having Under Consideration the Bills (S. 3521) "To Enlarge the Jurisdiction and Powers of the Interstate Commerce Commission," Introduced in the Senate February 4, 1902
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1902 - 210 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
action amend appeal Association authority Bacon believe bill Board body carried cents CHAIRMAN charges Chicago circuit City committee common carrier companies competition complaint Congress corporation decisions determine direct discrimination duty effect enactment enforce existing fact favor filed flour force freight give given Government hearing House hundred important increase Interstate Commerce Commission interstate-commerce legislation less lines lumber March matter means Michigan milling mission Nelson operation opinion organizations party passage passed pending person petition points pooling practically prescribe present proceedings Produce proper provisions question railroad railway rates reasonable received reference regulate regulate commerce relation remedy Representatives resolution respect result road secure Senator TILLMAN shippers statement Supreme Court tariffs tion trade traffic transportation United unjust unreasonable violation Washington Whereas York
Page 210 - That it shall be unlawful for any common carrier subject to the provisions of this act to charge or receive any greater compensation in the aggregate for the transportation of passengers or of like kind of property, under substantially similar circumstances and conditions, for a shorter than for a longer distance over the same line, in the same direction, the shorter being included within the longer distance...
Page 3 - President: but their successors shall be appointed for terms of six years, except that any person chosen to fill a vacancy shall be appointed only for the unexpired term of the Commissioner whom he shall succeed. Any Commissioner may be removed by the President for inefficiency, neglect of duty, or malfeasance in office.
Page 209 - America in congress assembled, that the provisions of this act shall apply to any common carrier or carriers engaged in the transportation of passengers or property wholly by railroad, or partly by railroad and partly by water when both are used, under a common control, management or arrangement, for a continuous carriage or shipment...
Page 210 - Act to charge and receive as great compensation for a shorter as for a longer distance; provided, however, that upon application to the Commission appointed under the provisions of this Act, such common carrier may, in special cases, after investigation by the Commission, be authorized to charge less for longer than for shorter distances for the transportation of passengers or property; and the Commission may from time to time prescribe the extent to which such designated common carrier may be relieved...
Page 10 - All of the expenses of the Commission, including all necessary expenses for transportation incurred by the Commissioners or by their employees under their orders, in making any investigation, or upon official business in any other places than in the city of Washington, shall be allowed and paid on the presentation of itemized vouchers therefor approved by the Commission.
Page 5 - Any person may be compelled to appear and depose, and to produce documentary evidence, in the same manner as witnesses may be compelled to appear and testify and produce documentary evidence before the Commission, as hereinbefore provided.
Page 209 - That the provisions of this act shall not apply to the transportation of passengers or property, or to the receiving, delivering, storage or handling of property wholly within one State, and not shipped to or from a foreign country from or to any State or Territory as aforesaid.
Page 51 - Property does become clothed with a public interest when used in a manner to make it of public consequence and affect the community at large. When, therefore, one devotes his property to a use in which the public has an interest, he, in effect, grants to the public an interest in that use, and must submit to be controlled by the public for the common good, to the extent of the interest he has thus created. He may withdraw his grant by discontinuing the use; but, so long as he maintains the use, he...